Skip to main content

Full text of "The Muse"

See other formats

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hil 

The Muse 


The Muse Club 







The past is like a book that's closed— 
If we may quote the sages — 

But come with us a little while 
And peep between the pages. 

And pictured there zee see the scenes 
And places that we lave — 

The roses climbing o'er the Rocks, 
The oak trees in the gfove. 

We find the faces of our friends, 
And rhymes, and jokes and fun. 

That tell us of tlic glad, good times 
In nineteen tiventy-one. 

-K, M. W. 

Page Four 





Page Six 

Mr. Crujksitank 
St. Mary's, 1903-1921 

Page Seven 

Aii Appreciation 

It is difficult for tile* St. Mary's girls of the past eighteen years to imagine 
St. Mary's without "Mr. Cruikshank." and the fact that he is leaving the School 
this year is a matter of keen interest and of deep regret to them. A devoted, 
an efficient and an untiring worker he has had much to do with making St. Mary's 
what it is today. 

But most of all will his absence he felt by the girls beause to them he has 
been a friend who has never grown tired of listening to their petty individual 
troubles, and it is to him that they turn for advice on any matter requiring personal 
interest and sympathy. 

Mr. Cruikshank has had a very intimate part in developing the student life 
of St. Mary's as it is today. The School Songs, the Muse, and many of the 
student occasions which have now come to be looked upon as a part of the round 
of the year had their inception or their inspiration from him. 

To us of today it seems that "Alma Mater," "In a Grove of Stately Oak 
Trees," and the other school songs have always been a part of St. Mary's ; that 
there must always have been Alumnae Day celebrations and Alumnae Day 
luncheons; that the "Christmas Tree Celebration," the Inter-class Parties, the 
"Junior-Senior Banquet," and the "School Party" are old traditions. As a fact 
all of these, not to mention others, have come into being in the past eighteen 
years, and each as part of the general purpose to further school spirit and to 
increase both the student and the alumnae devotion to St. Mary's. 

The progress and right development of St. Mary's and of the girls who 
make and are St. Mary's has been the absorbing interest of Mr. Cruikshank 
during his years here. That others may continue the work with as untiring zeal 
and whole-hearted devotion and that he may meet with added success as he goes 
elsewhere is the earnest wish of the friends to whom he has meant so much at 
his and our "beloved St Mary's." 

Pugv Eight 

For Auld Lang Syne 

Page Nine 

Alma Mater 

Tunc: "Relieve Mr if All Those Endearing Young Charms." 

St. Marx's! wherever thy daughters may be 

They love thy high praises to sing, 
Ami tell of thy beauties of campus ami tree 

Around zvhich sweet memories cling; 
They may wander afar, out of reach of thy name. 

Afar, out of sight of thy grove, 
But the thought of St. Mary's aye kindles a flame 

Of sweet recollections and love. 

Beloved St. Mary's' how ureal is our debt! 

Thou hast eared for thy daughters full well; 
They can never thy happy instructions forget. 

Nor fail of thy virtues to tell. 
The love thai they feel is a heritage pure; 

An experience wholesome and sweet. 
Through fasl rolling years il will grow and endure; 

Be a lamp and a guide to their feet. 

May the future anile all the good of thy past 

With the best thai new knowledge can bring. 
Ever onward and upward thy course! To the last 

Be thou steadfast in every good thing. 
Generations to come may thy fair daughters still 

Fondly think on thy halls and thy grove 
And carry thy teachings— o'er woodland and hill — 

Of earnestness, wisdom and love. 

H. E. H., 1905. 

Page Ten 

Rev. Aldekt Smedes, D.D., 1810-1877 

Founder (1S42) and First Rector (1X42-1S77) of St. Mary's School 

At the time of the death of Dr. Smedes a tribute was paid to his 
memory by the Bishop in these words : "I take this occasion to express 
publicly, as my judgment, that Dr. Smedes accomplished more for the 
advancement of the Church in this Diocese, and for the promotion of the 
best interests of society within its limits, than any other man who ever 
lived in it. Under his care, and very much as the result of his intelli- 
gence, his firmness, and his tender affection for them, there went out from 
St. Mary's School, Raleigh, every year a number of young girls whq, in 
culture, in refinement, and still more in elevation of moral and religious 
character, would compare favorably with the pupils of any other institu- 
tion in this country. He knew not only how to teach, but how to govern, 
and to make himself honored as well as loved, and to constrain his pupils 
to feel that the years spent under his care were at the same time the 
happiest and most useful of their lives. He has gone to his reward, but 
his work remains, and will remain from generation to generation." — 
Hayivood's "Bishops of North Carolina," page 193. 

Page Eleven 

The Confirmation Group 

This portrait, representing Bishop Ives in the act of confirming a class 
of four girls, has hung in the parlor at St. Mary's for more than half a 
century. It was painted for Dr. Aldert Smedes bv William Hart about 
the year 1844. 

St. Mary's girls of the time sat for Mr. Hart while he was at work 
on the painting, but it has never been fully established whether the girls' 
figures are the portraits or merely "fancy pictures." 

Page Twelve 

Bishop Rave nscroft 

This portrait of Bishop Ravenscroft was obtained by Dr. Sraedes, 
some years before the War, from Mr. Chas. P. Mallet, of Fayetteville, 
for whom it was painted in 1829-30 by Jacob Eicholtz, a celebrated Phila- 
delphia painter. 

These facts are given by Mr. Marshall Delancy Haywood in his 
''Bishops of North Carolina," and to Mr. Haywood the Muse is also 
indebted for the use of the plates from which the paintings are repro- 
duced here. 

Page Thirteen 

JVhe?i Miss Katie If as a Teeny Tittle Girl 

St. Mary's was a youngster, not a venerable old dear. 

When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl; 
Dr. Aldert Smedcs, the Founder, was a living presence here. 

When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl. 
His forceful personality, his eloquence and charm, 
His loving care which sheltered , as it were, his girls from harm, 
Cave a sense of su'ect protection free from outside world's alarm — 

When Miss Katie 'was a teeny little girl. 

Our Confirmation Grandmas used to pull each other's curls. 

When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl; 
For even in the '50's girls, you know, were only girls, — 

When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl. 
The stage coach rolling through the Grove caused then a great to-do, 
The small front porch was full of girls — / fear the windows too; 
You'd hear Madame Clement's pupils most politely parlez-vous — 

When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl. 

flic traditions of St. Mary's -were but being formed, you know. 

When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl ; 
The precept and example of the Founder made them so. 

When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl ; 
His teachers and his pupils cherished deep his high ideal, 
Their successors to the present strive to keep that ideal real; 
To all who love St. Mary's those days make deep appeal — 

When Miss Katie was a teeny little girl. 

E. C, 1020. 

Page Fourteen 

Miss Kate McKimmon 

"Con si it a i as the Northern Slur, 
Of whose true, fix'd, and resting quality 
Tlw re is no fellozv in the firmament." 

Miss Kate McKimmon, known affectionately as "Miss Katie" to all 
St. Mary's girls, is this year in her flfty-fottrth year of devoted service 
to the School. 

Entering as a little girl in 1867, from pupil she became teacher, and 
continued teaching without interruption until 1919. 

As "Dormitory Mother" she won the hearts of her girls for many 
years, and her work for and in the Chapel has been a very special part 
of her. 

An unreconstructed Southerner but loyal American, whole-hearted in 
her devotion to School and to Church, St. Mary's would hardly seem St. 
Mary's without "Miss Katie." 

Page Fifteen 

The ' ' Thirteen Originals 

Aline Hughes, 'IS, blended the thought of the "Original Thirteen" of ihr "Stage Coach 
Days" and of the "Granddaughters" in her verses in the metre of Alfred No-yes 1 "Forty 
Singing Seamen," which were rood at the 75th Anniversary Celebration, May 12, 1017. 

Tlic following versos are an extract only: 

Away from home and mother of} to boarding solnml we rolled, 

Thirteen wondering school girls in the big stage coach. 

The coach got there at twilight, and through the Grove we bowled. 

Wondering if the teachers had noted our approach. 

But the door was open wide, 

Sending golden light outside, 

And we thought they must have noted our approach; 

Must have long been warned of us by rumblings from the coach. 


We learned to love those dear people and East Rock Chapel small; 

II e'll carry all their pictures in our minds where'er we go, 
But when we were just school girls, without a great life call, 

How could we then prophesy how our dear school would grow.' 
He were school girls just like others; 
We were not then your grand mothers ; 
We were thirteen wondering school girls, so how could we then know.' 
We were the thirteen first St. Mary's girls. Of course we couldn't know. 


To you, the girls of '21 , we originals would say. 

Oar blessings now arc with you, as you each one ought to know. 
As we ha7'c loved St. Mary's, may you ever love it, too, 
And carry on her teachings as on your way you go. 
If we had known of you 
We might have been more true, 
But we were only school girls, so of course we did not know; 
The first thirteen St. Mary's girls, of course we could not know. 

Page Sixteen 

Stage Coach Picture 

The original of the "Stage Coach Picture," so often used in The Muse to contrast 
the old davs with later ones, was a drawing by Mrs. Gustave Blessuer. Mr. Blessner, 
Musical Director at St. Mary's in the '40s, had it lithographed for use on the cover of 
some waltzes which he composed and had published in 1845. On the title page of the 
music, in addition to the Stage Coach picture, was printed : "The Flowers of the South : 
A Collection of Characteristic Waltzes, Composed for the Piano, and Dedicated to the 
Young Ladies of St. Mary's School, Raleigh, N. C, by Gustave Blessner." 

St. Mary 's Alumnae Association 

Officers. 1920-'21 

,, ,■■ n -, , \ Mrs. I. McK. Pittenger, Raleigh 

Honorary / ice-Presidents ] ,, d c i t-. i 

( Mrs. B. S. Leak, Durham 

Honorary Secretory Miss Kate McKimmon, Raleigh 

President Miss Rebecca Hill Shields, Scotland Neck 

rice-President Miss Susan Marshall, Raleigh 

Secretary Miss Louise T. Busbee, Raleigh 

Treasurer Mrs. Ernest Cruikshank, Raleigh 

Alumnae Council 

Mrs. J. S. Holmes, Chapel Hill, N. C, until 1921 
Mrs. W. A. Montgomery, Raleigh, N. C., until 1921 
Mrs. J. J. Bernard, Raleigh, N. C, until 1922 
Miss Florence Slater, New York City, until 1922 
Miss Annie S. Cameron, Hillsboro, N. C, until 1923 
Mrs. Jane Withers, Raleigh, N. C, until 1923 

Page Seventeen 

Granddaughters and Great-Granddaughters of St. Mary's 

Colors: Light Blue anr] White 
Motto: Lest We Forget Song: Auld Lang Syne 

Flower; Pansy 

Frances Venable 
Emily Hart 

. . . . President 

Mary Gregg Ambler, of Summerville, S. C. 
d. of Mary Gregg, of Galveston, Tex. 
gd. of Mary Wilmerding, of Galveston, Tex. 

Wyndham Ashe, of Raleigh 

d. of Wyndham Trapicr, of Raleigh 
gd. of Gertrude Haywood, of Raleigh 

Helen Bovkin, of Boykin, S. C. 
Florence Bovkin, of Boykin, S. C. 
gds. of Martha Harllee, of Florence, S. C. 

Adelaide Bovlston, of Raleigh 
d. of Adelaide Snow, of Raleigh 
gd. of Betsy Boylan, of Raleigh 
ggd. of Mary Kinsey, of Raleigh 

Alice Brunson 

d. of Alice Smallbones, of Wilmington 

Eleanor Hope Cobb, of Bay Head, Fla. 
d. of Eleanor Hope Atkins 
gd. of Eleanor Hope Swain, of Chapel Hill 

Daisy Strong Cooper, of Oxford 
d. of Julia Horner, of Oxford 

Margaret Elliott, of Wilmington 
d. of Mabel Green, of Fayetteville 

Kate Giddens, of Norfolk, Va. 
gd. of Mary E. Pugh, of Pitt County 

Frances Green, of Raleigh 
gd. of Sara Frances Atkinson, of Johnston 

Emily Hart, of Tarhoro 

d. of Jessie Williamson, of Tarhoro 
Virginia Harrison, of Enfield 

d. of Mary S. Garrett, of Enfield 

Page Eighteen 

. ■ 

The "Granddaughters'" of 1920-21 

Mabel Hawkins, of Jacksonville, Fla. 
gd. of Eliza C. London, of Pittsboro. 

Alice Hughes, of Henderson 
gd. of Alice Swann 
ggd. of Penelope Wiley 

Addie Huske, of Fayetteville 

d. of Addie B. Riddick, of Fayetteville 

Virginia Lanier Jordan, Crescent City, Flo. 
gd. of Nellie Gifford, of Camden, S. C. 

Julia Marks, of Montgomery, Ala. 

d. of Jane Hawkins Andrews, of Raleigh 
gd. of Julia Johnston, of Charlotte 

Mary McCoy, of Charlotte 

gd. of Mary Lindsay Hargrave, of Wil. 

Dorothy Nixon, of Hertford 

Marjorie Nixon, of Hertford 
gds. of Isa Gordon, of Hertford 
gds. of Cornelia Townsend, of Hertford 

Dorothy Simmons, of Goldsboro 
d. of Lossie Barnes, of Tarboro 

Elizabeth Stfarn, of Belhaven 

d. of Elizabeth Bonner Ebron, of Belhaven 

Elizabeth Tucker, of Plymouth 
gd. of Isa Gordon, of Hertford 

Frances Preston Venable, of Chapel Hill 
d. of SalHe Manning, of Chapel Hill 

Macon Walters, of Raleigh 
(1. of Laura Faison, of Raleigh 

Marjorie Willard, of Wilmington 
d. of Mary West, of Wilmington 

M \ky E. Yarborough, of Raleigh 
(I. of Martha Ellis, of Raleigh 
gd. of Catherine Clements, of Raleigh 

Page Nineteen 

The "National Campaign" to raise $100,000 outside of the Carolinas, with headquarters in New 
York City, was inaugurated in the tall of 1920. Mrs. William G. McAdoo ("Nell Wilson") is the 
National Chairman, and other prominent alumnae are taking active parts in the campaign. 

In arousing the interest of St. Mary's girls in the campaign a very attractive series of illustrated 
posters has been issued to the Alumnae, and the written message on one of them has so much appeal 
that it is reproduced in part here : 

The Endowmoit Campaign 

They may wander afar, out of reach of thy name, 

Afar, out of sight of thy grove. 
But the thought of St. Mary's aye kindles a flame 
Of sweet recollections and love. 

Are You One of Those Girls — ? 

Who wore Quaker-bonnet and shawl; and danced the polka, mazourka, and lanciers, in the 

parlor of the old School? 
Who saw the Grove filled with tents of the Union Army, and played soldier on Hillsboro 


Who feasted on "sorghum" and played foot-ball and prisoner's base in the driveway, after 

Who wore homespun to classes, but a blue uniform for Sunday and street? 

Who shared boxes from home in delectable "spreads" about the old "base-burner" stoves ; 
or were caught illegally making candy or rarebit? 

Who voraciously devoured midday luncheons of apples and crackers and cheese, or ginger- 
bread ? 

Who dreaded the writing of abstracts of Chapel addresses on Fridays, and the awful "reading 
out" of marks? 

Or Arc )'<>it One of Those Later (rirls — ? 

Who, in spring, joined in breathless violet-hunts at the lower end of the Grove; or excitedly 
searched there for candy eggs, on Easter Monday? 

Who spent all your pocket-money on Royster, for sweets ; or anxiously awaited "permission" 
to go down town to Cally's? 

Who each noon were impatiently jostled in the mail line in front of East Rock? 

Who every morning ignored the rising bell, and had to rush, half dishevelled, to breakfast? 

Who "dressed up," and bobbed for apples, at Hallowe'en? 

Who joined in desperate pillow-fights; and in "circus nights," with curled trunk-straps as 
tails for the trained monkeys in bloomers? 

Who kept waiting "suitors" nervously twisting their hats in the school-room, of a Saturday 
night ? 

Who promenaded in the Grove to watch busy squirrels, and noisy red-headed wood-peckers, 
and the Riding Club's horses? 

Who drank in the sunsets seen at Vespers, through the Chapel windows? 

Who came to St. Mary's with a tearful face, and went away with a lumpy throat? 

Ate You One of Those Who Count 

"Ax ( )ld St. Mary's Girl" 

The Proudest Title on Earth 

If So, You Can Prove It! 



Page Twenty 

The Endowment Campaign 

The Special Fund for St. Mary's was planned in 1916 and work begun to 
secure it. The goal was first set at $250,000. Snce this time the general plan 
has been extended and the organization enlarged. The goal is now fixed at 
$300,000.00. Almost two-thirds of this sum has been secured in pledges and 

The remainder must be had. So all who have any intelligent and real con- 
cern for St. Mary's feel. We want to sponge out the old debt; enlarge the in- 
firmary; create an endowment of at least $100,000.00; build a new dormitory 
to house the Juniors and Seniors ; build a new hall of science. These are the 
chief needs. We say needs; they are not frills but the solid, sensible needs, the 
actual conditions of progress. 

Of course we do not want to make the infirmary too alluring and entice the 
whole school into it; rather we want to keep everybody out but if students will 
and must come in then we wish them to find the place as roomy and comfortable 
as possible. Some endowment is like a life-insurance policy, protection against 
disaster. Our Seniors and Juniors deserve a dormitory house more in keeping 
with their attainments, perhaps with their dignity. Our ambitious scientists 
could shine better in a scientific building. This is again no argument for luxury. 
If they discover no new elements or comets they can at least learn more of the 
world we live in and more of the fine art of how to manage a home. 

So we keep on playing the same tune, harping on one string, if you will. 
We put it in the Muse; we put it in the papers everywhere. Here we've got it 
m the annual. We talk it and write it and print it and go at it again. It may be 
that we shall say nothing about it next year — because by the time the next annual 
appears the fund will be finished. 

II'. II'. IV. 

Page Twenty-One 

The Kt. Rev. Joseph Blount Cheshire, D.D. 

Bishop of North Carolina 

President of the Board of Trustees of St. Mary's and 

Chairman of the Executive Committee 

from tlie Purchase of the School by the Church in 1S"7 to the Present Time 

Page Tzveuty-Tzv 

The Board of Trustees 

The Bishops 

Rt. Rev. Jos. Blount Cheshire, D.D., Chairman Raleigh, N. C. 

Rt. Rev. Wm. Alexander Guerry, D.D Charleston, S. C. 

Rt. Rev. Junius M. Horner, D.D. Asheville, N, C. 

Rt. Rev. Tuns. C. Darst, D.D. Wilmington, N. C. 

Clerical and Lay Trustees 

Rev. J. E. I m;le, Raleigh Rev. M. A. Barber. Raleigh 

Dr. R. H. Lewis, Raleigh Rev. Isaac W. Hughes, Henderson 

*Mr. D. Y. Cooper, Henderson Col. Chas. E. Johnson, Raleigh 

Mr. Graham Andrews, Raleigh .Mr. W. A. Erwin, Durham 

(until 1924) (until 1921 ) 


Rev. Geo. F. Hill, Elizabeth City Rev. R. B. Draxe, D.D., Edenton 

Mr. Geo. C. Royall, Goldshoro Mr. Frank Wood, Edenton 

(until 1924) (until 1921) 


Rev. T. T. Walsh. Yorkville Rev. S. C. Beckwith, Charleston 

Dr. Wm. Egleston, Hartsville Mr. T. W. Bacot, Charleston 

(until 1923) (until 192.) ) 


Rev; F. P. Lobdell. Rutherfordton Rev. H. N. Bowne, Tryon 

Hun. Wm. A. Hoke, Lincolnton Mr. W. D. Anderson. Gastonia 

(until 1921) (until 1921) 

Executive Committee 

Rt. Rev. J. B. Cheshire, D.D., Chairman 
Col. Ciias. K. Johnson Dr. R. II. Lewis 

Hon. W. A. Hoke Mr. George C. Royall 

*Mr. I ). V. Cooler 

Secretary ami Treasurer 
Dr. K. P. Battle, Jr. 

Committee on Raising the Building ami Endowment Tumi 

Rev. Isaac W. Hughes, Chairman 
Mr. George C. Royall Mr, Graham II. Andrews 

* Deceased. 

Page Tiventy-Three 

Hail, St. Mary's 

In a grove of stately oak trees. 

Where the sunlit/lit lies. 
Stands St. Mary's true and liable, 

'Neath the Southern skies. 

far and wide, oh sound her praises. 

Chorus full and free. 
Hail, St. Mary's, Alma Mater. 

Hail, all hail to thee! 

IV ell zee love the little chapel, 

Ever hold it dear; 
Hear the echoes of the music, 

Rising soft and clear. 
far and wide. etc. 

There the ivy and the roses 

Climb the old stone ivall, 
There the sweet, enticing bird-notes 

Sound their magic call. 
Far and wide, etc. 

And the bonds of friendship strengthen 

As her beauties charm. 
We draw close to Alma Mater, 

Trust Iter guiding arm. 
Far and wide, etc. 

Adapted fr 

Margaret Mason Young. 1899. 

Page Twenty-Four 

The School 

The Rev. Warren Wade Way 
.S'i'.n/i /vVrtor 0/ SY. Morj'i Sefcooi, ZM8- 

Paf/r Twenty-Five 

Mrs. Carolina V. Perkins 
Lady Principal, 1919- 

Page Tzventv-Six 

Miss Ophelia Stone Stone 
. Icademic Head. 1920— 

Pane Twvnly-Snvn 

St. Afary's School 

Faculty and Officers, 1920-21 

Rev. Warren W. Way . . •■■ Rector 

Mrs. Charles E. Perkins Lady Principal 

Miss Ophelia S. Stone Academic Head 

Ernest Cruikshank .... Secretary and Business Manager 

The Academic Department 

Rev. Warren W. Way . Bible and Ethics 

A.B., Hobart College; General Theological Seminary 

Opiiei.a Stone Stone English 

M.A., Columbia University 

William E. Stone History and Spanish 

A.M., Harvard University 

Ernest Cruikshank Psychology and Current History 

A.M., Washington College; Johns Hopkins University 

Prances Ranney Bottom Science 

B.S., Peabody College for Teachers 

Mary Seari.e Mathematics 

B.S., Wellesley College 

Grace Evans St. John English 

A.B., Barnard College 

Elizabeth E. Shearer French 

A.B.. Mt. Holyoke College; Columbia University M. Wilson Latin 

B.A., Sweet Briar College 

Agnes Virginia Cone English 

B.A., Goncher College 

Margaret Scofield Cummings French 

A.B., Radclirfe College 

Florence C. Davis Elocution 

B.O., Emerson College 

Marion Steck Hesse Physical Director 

Graduate Posse Normal School. Boston 

Page Twenty-Eight 

Miss Shearer 
Miss Bottum 
Miss Searle 

Mr. Stone 
Miss Davis 
Miss Cummingj 

Miss St. John 
Miss Cone 
Miss Wilson 

Page Twenty-Nine 

Miss Southwick 
Miss Rorerts 

Mr. Jones 

Mrs. Knox Miss Fenneb 

Miss Hesse Miss Spofford 

Miss Fox 

Page Thirty 

Mrs. Marriott 
Miss Bason 
Miss Alexander 

Miss Brooks 
Miss Sutton 

Miss Giddens 
Miss Talbot 
Miss Lee 

Page Thrty-Onc 

Music Department 

William H. Jones, A. A. CO.. Director .... Piano, Organ, Voice, Theory 
A.B., Trinity College; Berlin 

Sue Kyle Southwick Piano, Theory 

Graduate New England Conservatory 

Elsie A. Fox Piano, Theory 

B.Mus., Syracuse University 

Ebie Roberts Piano, Theory 

Pupil of Brawley, Owen; Burroughs Method 

Mrs. Eliza Smedes Knox Piano 

Graduate St. .Mary's; Berlin and Leipzig 

Marguerite Spofford Voice 

Graduate New England Conservatory 

Art Department 

Clara I. Fenner Director 

Graduate Maryland Institute; Pratt Institute; Paris 

Expression Department 

Florence C. Davis Director 

B.O., Emerson College, Boston; Leland Powers Method 

Business Depai'tment 

Lizzie H. Lee Director 

Isaac Pitman Shorthand 

Home Economics Depat tment 

Elizabeth L. Bason Director 

A.B., Flora MacDonald College; Teachers College; Columbia University 

Officers, 1920-21 

Rev. Warren W. Way Rector 

Mrs. Charles E. Perkins Lady Principal 

Miss Kate McKimmon Special Supervisor 

Miss Katie L. Giddens Librarian 

Mrs. Nannie H. Marriott Dietitian 

Miss Florence W. Talbot Housekeeper 

Miss Annie Alexander, R.N Matron of the Infirmary 

Dr. A. W. Knox School Physician 

Ernest Cruikshank Secretary and Business Manager 

Miss Juliet B. Sutton Secretary to the Rector 

Miss Catherine P. Brooks Office Secretary 

Page Thirty-Two 


Page Thirty-Three 

The School Council 

The School Council was instituted by the Rector at the beginning of the session of 1919-20. 
It is made up of the Rector, the Lady Principal, three representatives of the Faculty and 

ten representatives of the students — four Seniors, three Juniors, two Sophomores and one 

Meetings are held as desired. 

The membership of the Council in 1920-21 has been: 

The Rector, Chairman 
Miss McKimmon 

Mns. Perkins 
Miss Davis 
Mr. Stone 

Dorothy Kirtlaxp. '21. Secretary 
Katherine Waddell, '21 

Susan Collier, '21 
Frances Venable, '21 

Emma V , '24 

Miss Stone 
Miss Wilson 

Margaret Huske, '22 
Hennie Long, '22 
Muriel Dougherty, '22 

Elizabeth Thomas, '23 
Mary Louise Everett, '23 

Page Thii tx-Four 



Page Thirty-Five 



ASS roEin ^ 

Through the days of toil ami pleasure 
Loving friendship, smiles and tears, 

Hope has been the word to guide us. 

"Aiming high" through four long years, 

We have climbed the rugged pathway, 
Ended now our hopes and fears. 

Now the future like a beacon 

Beckons on to paths untried, 
Leaving school-girl days behind us, 

II 'here the oft-trod paths divide. 
Eyes still fastened on our lode star. 

Hope our motto, hope our guide. 

Though with eager hearts we greet you. 
Future where new pathways lie. 

Still the love of .-lima Mater.' 

When it's time to sax good-bye, 

Makes us linger now reluctant. 
Looking backward with a sigh. 

K. M. 

Page Thirty-Six 

Colors: Purple and Lavender 

Motto: Aim high, but reach higher 

Class Officers 

Dorothy Kirtland 
susanne pegues 
Katherine Waddell 
Elizabeth Carrigan 
Fielding Douthat 
Katherine Waddell 
Florida Kent 
Susan Collier 

Flower: Violet 









Representatives on the School Council 

Dorothy Kirtland Frances Yen-mile Susan Collier Katherine Waddell 

Class Roll 

Elizabeth Hill Carrigan, Hendersonvillc 

Eleanor Hope Swain Cobb, Bay Head, Fla. 
Susan Moore Collier, Goldsboro 

Christine May Dkaton, Raleigh 

Fielding Lewis Douthat, Danville, Va. 

Rebecca Elizabeth Hines, Clinton 
Virginia Lanier Jordan, Crescent City, Fla. 

Florida Freeman Kent, Georgetown, S. C. 

Dorothy Kirtland, St. Augustine, Fla. 

Mabel Elizabeth Merritt, Raleigh 

Caroline Brevard Moore, Charlotte 
Anna Elizabeth Nelson, Florence, S. C. 

Mary Elizabeth Nolan, Marietta, Ga. 

Susanne Payne Pegues, Greenville, S. C. 

Sarah Eleanor Tiplady, Roanoke, Va. 

Frances Preston Venable, Chapel Hill 

Katherine Mason Waddell, Manchester 

Class Adviser; Mr. Way 

Page Thirty-Seven 

Elizabeth Hill Carrigan 

Hendersonville, N. C. 


President Sigma Lambda, 1921. 

Class Treasurer, 1921. 

President St. Monica's Chapter. 1921. 

Chapel Warden, 1921. 

"Best Leader," 1921. 

Muse Cluh. 192(1-21. 

Eleajnoh Hope Swain Cobb 

Bay Head. Florida 
( 1921 ) 

Muse Club, 1921. 

"Persuasive speech and more persua- 
sive sighs, 

Silence thai spoke unit eloquence of 

Ambition has no rest.' 

Page Thirty-Eight 

Susan Moore Collier 

Goldsboro, N. C. 


Junior Auxiliary Council, 1919-20. 
Blue Ridge Delegate, 1919-20. 
Class Secretary, 1920. 
Student Council, 1920-21. 
President St. Elizabeth's Chapter, 

Vice-Chairman Junior Auxiliary, 19211. 
Annual Muse Board, 1921. 
Business Manager Muse, 1921. 
Muse Club, 1920-21. 

Christine May Deaton 

Raleigh. N. C. 

Vho mixed reason with pleasure ami 
wisdom with mirth.' 1 

"On their own merits modest men are 

Page Thirty-Nine 

Fielding Lewis Doutiiat 
Danville, Virginia 

( 1920-21 ) 

Rebecca Elizabeth Hines 

Clinton, X. C. 
( 1920-21 ) 

Class Treasurer, 1920. 
Commencement Play, 1920-21. 
Treasurer Sigma Lambda, 1921. 
Secretary St. Agnes' Chapter, 192 
President Dramatic Club, 1921, 
Class Prophet, 1921. 
"Santa Clans." 1921, 
"Most Attractive," 1921. 
Musk Club, 1921. 

Treasurer E A II. 1921. 
Vice-President St. Anne's Chapter. 
Annual Muse Board, 1921. 
Muse Club, 1921. 

'Why should she study and 
herself sad?" 

And still the wonder 
small head could 

grew that one 

carry all she 

Page Forty 

Virginia Lanier Jordan 

Crescent City, Florida 

(1919-2(1-21 ) 

7 lorida Freeman Kent 

Georgetown, S. C. 

( 1919-20-21 ) 

Muse Club, 1921. 

Blue Ridge Delegate, 1920. 
President Altar Guild, 1921. 
President St. Anne's Chapter, 1921, 
Manager Mu Basketball, 1921 
Captain First team Mu, 1921. 
Mu Basket Ball, 1920-21. 
Class Historian, 1921. 
Vice-Chairman Junior Auxiliary, 1921. 
Annual Muse Board, 1921. 
Monthly Muse Board, 1921, 
Muse Club, 1920-21. 

"I must be measured by my soul." 

"Of me you may write in the blackest 
of ink — / say ivhat I menu and 1 
I now what I think" 

Page Forty-One 

Dorothy Kiktland 

St. Augustine, Florida 

Mabel Elizabeth Merritt 

Raleigh, N. C. 
( 1920-21 ) 

Class President, 1919-20-21. 
Commencement Marshal, 1919-20. 
Secretary E A II, 1920. 
President St. Monica's, 1920. 
Commencement Play, 1918-19-20-21. 
School Council, 1920-21. 
Secretary School Council, 1921. 
Business Manager Dramatic Club, 

President Sketch Club, 1921. 
Vice-President E A II, 1921. 
Annual Muse Board. 1920-21. 
"Most Influential," 1921. 
Muse Club. 1919-20-21. 

"I'm sure care is an enemy to life." 

'Sober, quirt, pensive and demure. 
Our of those friends of whom you 
are always sure." 

Page Forty-Two 

Carolina Brevard Moore 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Anne Elizabeth Nelson 
Florence, S. C. 

( 1920-21 ) 

Commencement Marshal, 1920. 
Class Secretary-Treasurer, 1920. 
Vice-President Sigma Lambda, 
Secretary Lucy Bratton Chapter, 
Chapel Librarian, 1921. 
Secretary Muse Club, 1921. 
Muse Club. 1920-21. 


Secretary Sigma Lambda, 1921. 
Secretary-Treasurer Mu, 1921. 
President Kate McKimmon Chapter. 

Muse Club, 1921. 

"Her heart is not in her work- — 'Tis 

"She cometh unto you with a tale, 
which holdeth children from play 
and old men from the chimney 

Page Forty-Three 

Mary Elizabeth Nolan 

Marietta, Georgia 
(1919-20-21 ) 

Junior Auxiliary Council, 1920. 
Commencement Marshal, 1920. 
President St. Catharine's Chapter, 

President E A IT, 1921. 
Chapel Warden. 1921. 
Treasurer Altar Guild, 1921. 
"Most Courteous," 1921. 
Musk Club, 1920-21. 

Susan nk Payne Pegues 

Greenville, S. C. 

( 1920-21) 

Junior Auxiliary Council, 1920. 
Vice-President Class, 1921. 
Vice-President Sigma Lambda, 1921. 

Secretary-Treasurer Sigma, 1921. 
Chapel Librarian, 1921. 
Muse Club, 1020-21. 

'Life is not so short but that there is 
always time for courtesy." 

"Not too serious, not too any. hut a 
rare good fellozv when it comes to 


Page Forty-Four 

Sarah Eleanor Tiplady 

Roanoke, Virginia 

Frances Preston Venable 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Muse Club, 1921. 

President Class, 1919-20. 

President St. Elizabeth's Chapter, 

Chief Commencement Marshal, 1920. 
Blue Ridge Delegate, 1920. 
Chairman of the Muse, 1921, 
School Council, 1921. 
Commencement Play. 1921. 
Vice-President Altar Guild. 1921. 
Chapel Warden. 1921. 
President Granddaughters, 1921. 
Captain Mu Tennis. 1920-21. 
Mu Basketball. 1921. 
"Best Allround," 1921. 
Musi! Club, 1920-21. 

"Give the world the best van have ami 
the best will come back to von." 

"She is pretty to walk with, witty to 
talk with, ami plrasani lo think 

Pac/c Forty-Five 

Katherine Mason Waddell 

Manchester, N. C. 


Commencement Marshal, 1920. 
Vice-President Class, 1920. 
Annual Muse Board, 1920-21. 
President St. Margaret's Chapter, 

Class Poet, 1921. 
Treasurer Sketch Club, 1921. 
School Council, 1921. 
Sigma Lambda Editor Muse, 1921. 
Secretary Class, 1921. 
School Cheer Leader, 1921. 
Chapel Warden, 1921. 
Musk Club, 1920-21. 

"Give Iter of the fruits of her hands 

and let her own works praise her." 

A Senior S< 

enior oong 

We're Seniors, yes, Seniors, 

But tec were not always so; 

For it is just a year 

Since we've been Seniors here, 

lie were "Preps" not Ion*/ ago! 

II V never tired 

Hut still aspired 

To all a Senior ought to knoiv, 

And whether Fresh or ['rep 

We kept in step 

As from class to class we'd go; 

.lint when tec Ihink of then 

We wish again 

As Soph'morcs, wise Soph'mores, 

We were full of fun ami glee; 

Fut then the year soon passed, 

Juniors tee ivcre at last, 

We had to work continually, 

But note tee' re Seniors, 

Yes, Seniors, 

And soon Alumnae tec will he, 

But when shool work is done, 

Life's work begun, 

There'll be a happy memory; 

And whether here or there 

Or anywhere. 

That back to Prcpdom tec could go! We'll owe our all, dear School, to 


(Written by Helen Battle for the Class of 1919) 

Page Forty-Six 

Good-bye, School, Were Through 

(./ Song of Graduation Day.) 
{After "Good-bye, Girls," from -Chin Chin.") 

We're the happiest girls in all the realm of schooldom, 

We feel as though we'd triumphed over fate. 
We've reached a goal we've ever sought, 
A day of which we've ever thought. 

That wondrous day on which we graduate. 
Of course we've not had only sun and flowers. 

But storms and clouds have hraced us in the line, 
Like every other girl we've wasted hours. 

But now all's done — the future looks benign. ' 
And yet we say with heartfelt sigh 
For the happy days of the years gone by ; 

Good-bye, School, we're through, 

Dear School, where we have met, 
We say good-bye to you 

With very real regret. 
Our day of jubilation 
Is full of fascination, 

But we'll e'er to you be true ; 
Good-bye, School. 

Good-bye, School, we're through. 

We've often read in poems and romances 

That some day in some way, if we but wait, 
The thing we seek both far and wide — 
The thing for which we've ever sighed — 

Will come to us — 'tis so decreed by fate. 
And so it's all come true as in a story. 

Commencement morning with its golden sun 
Has risen upon our sight in all its glory. 

For us there'll never be such other one. 
And yet we say with heartfelt sigh 
For the happy days of the years gone by : 

Good-bye, School, we're through, etc. 

E. C, 1<>15. 

Page Forty-Set 


Elizabeth Carrigan 

"Liz" is the best-look tig girl in our class and 
we are exceedingly proud of her when she appears, 

which is not infrequently, ready to go dow:i town 
wearing that fur coat and "gold" hat. Liz can 
preside with commendable dignity over a Sigma 
Lambda meeting, but secretly, we believe she is 
also interested in a certain EC A., whose pin 
we've observed adorning the front of her dress. 
"Liz" is in her element when dancing in the 
parlor; she got it for the "Best Leader," you 
I now. And that's not all; it is said that she has 
dramatic aspirations, perhaps it is association with 
Fielding, at any rate, she took part in the Senior 
play and on Stunt Night, as Mrs. Katzenjammer, 
she called forth loud and continued applause. 

Eleanor Hope Cobb 

Eleanor is certainly ambitious. We wish that we 
i/// bad that unbounded interest and conscientious- 
ness in regard to our work. We can't help but 
feel a great warmth of admiration for a girl who 
would give up her spring holiday to stay at school 
and make up some forgotten history points so she 
could get her "dip" m the spring. Vet her ambi- 
tion never engrosses her to the extent that she 
isn't "right there with the goods" when the Seniors 
want to get up a stunt or when anybody wants to 
make any fudge or anything. She's just a fine, 
all-round good fellow and a girl that we admire 
as well as love. 

Page Forty-Eight 

Susan Collier 

Even if Susan is one of our smallest members, 
still it's heart that counts, and there is no room 
for doubt that Susan's heart is in the right place. 
The rest of us stand rather in awe of that level 
business head and practicability that have made 
her career as Business Manager of the Muse 
such a success. Our awe takes wings, however, 
when in the sacred walls of Senior Hall, S. Collier 
makes merry with the gayest of us. 

It's a good thing to know the right time for 
foolishness or for sobriety, and if Susan takes 
whatever career she may choose as seriously as 
she does Muse dues and felt goods we're sure 
success will be her reward. 

May Deaton 

May is one of the two day pupil Seniors of 
which the class well might boast, for Fate was in- 
deed kind to send May and Mabel both to be 
members of the Class of '21. May is always 
ready to help out when we Seniors come before 
the limelight in our sudden flights in the "Drama- 
tic" world and she cheerfully comes up to the 
school for rehearsals at all kinds of hours. Also, 
May has quite an aptness for books and does 
much to raise the "scholastic standard" of the 
Senior Class. 

Fielding Douthat 

The Senior Class is justly proud of having the 
"most attractive" girl in school among its mem- 
bers, for that's what Fielding is. Of course we 
deplore the fact that she and "Liz" have worn 
out so many pairs of shoes "tripping the light 
fantastic" a la ville, but we arc sure, that it's 
youth and exuberance that arc to blame— nothing 
more ! As she herself says there will be time 
enough to become staid and resign oneself to 
wearing one suit for seven years ! We might make 
an attempt to explain why Fielding got it for the 
"most attractive" but — listen to that contagious 
laugh ! "NufT" said ! 

Page Forty-Nine 

Rebecca Hikes 

Rebecca is one of our star students, in fact 
it seems that number 27 Senior Hall is well 
furnished with brains. She is a splendid worker, 
the kind that can be depended upon in an emer- 
gency. Although she doesn't play basket-ball or 
volley hall, still it is Rebecca's alarm clock that 
wakes up Senior Hall at an early hour and reminds 
us that she will soon be off to the tennis court! 

Rebecca is blessed with a determination that 
will surely aid her in carrying out any thing she 
sets her mind on doing, and we are for her! 

Virginia Jordan 

Virginia has the distinction of being the smallest 
girl in school as well as in her class, and yet, 
though diminutive in size, she plays a large part in 
our life in Senior Hall. Virginia is ambitious 
in her studies and goes about her studying with a 
thoroughness that makes her note-books, outside 
reading and recitations always up to date. But 
she does not study all the time. Oh, no! For 
every now and then she finds time to "socialize" 
a bit in the neighborhood of a certain member of 
the faculty. Ah, Virginia! 

Florida Kent 

"Hit 'em high, hit 'em low, 

Mu Team, let's go !" 
and nobody fights harder than Florida ! We sim- 
ply couldn't imagine the Mus getting along without 
their agile captain. The way she plays basketball 
is characteristic of the way Florida does every- 
thing. She goes at it with a vim whether it be 
an argument — she is most emphatic in manner and 
never seems at loss for a word — or studying Vergil 
and making the honor roll every month. We have 
brains in the Class you see ! However, we have 
seen her in less serious aspects, for instance no- 
body could ever forget her as the Turkey in the 
Christmas play, or as the famous Hawkshaw on 
Stunt Night. 

Page Fifty 

Dorothy Kirtland 

There's nobody in the world just like "Pussy," 
and to define her would take more skill than we 
possess. However, making a vain attempt, we 
might describe her thus : Not too serious — oh 
never, not too gay — hardly ever ! Original — very, 
and with it all, the right amount of cleverness to 
"get away" with never studying History D. 

Nobody has "Pussy's" ability of presiding over 
student meetings, witness the fact that she got it 
almost unanimously for the "most influential," and 
nobody can take a character part in one of Miss 
Davis' plays as well as "Pussy'." She's a peach 
of a Senior president and we'd be lost without 
her — Ask anv Senior! 

Mabel Merritt 

Mabel is the studious member of our class and 
upon her rests the responsibility of proving false 
the accusation that we Seniors lack ability "to 
shine" in classes. It is to "Miss Merritt" that Mr. 
Way gives a knotty problem in Philosophy to solve 
after others have tried in vain, and she never fails 
to "elucidate" most correctly. But Mabel is not 
all "books," behind her quiet, reserved manner there 
lies a character and a personality that make her a 
girl one would be proud to call a friend. 

Caroline Moore 

Caroline is little and pretty and adorable. She is 
the bright particular star of the Senior Class in 
Domestic Art. We are inclined to wonder about 
her sudden great interest in all things domestic 
when we recall that this time last year the topic 
of conversation with Caroline was visiting "Libby," 
Charleston, the Citadel and Columbia ! And there 
is just nobody in school who can wear perky little 
curls so well and look so lovely as Caroline. Her 
numerous crushes are a sure evidence of her own 
peculiar charm. And as for dancing she's right 
there with the best of 'em. 

Page Fifty-One 

Elizabeth Nelson 

Seven thirty-five A.M. and "Kelson" is rounding 
the corner of East Wing, running as if pursued 
by demons. Nobody else is in sight, even the last 
stragglers have disappeared into the doors of 
Clement Hall, but, as usual, she makes it. This 
is typical of "Nelson." At classes she always 
arrives breathless at the last minute, but after 
getting there she can expatiate and expound as 
well as anybody, often knowing exactly what the 
book says, but more often drawing on that vivid 
imagination of hers. 

Nelson has a ready tongue, and what is better 
still, a ready heart to work for the Senior Class, 
and here's to her ! 

Elizabeth Nolan 

Elizabeth makes such a good E. A. P. president 
that we are often inclined to think of her in that 
connection, but Literary Society meetings are not 
the only occasion when she shows ability to take 
an active part. The Mus certainly have no more 
loyal supporter, whether she is cheering them from 
the side-lines or is in the thick of the fight. 

Elizabeth has the distinction of being one of 
the few Seniors who can carry a tune — indeed 
she sings a musical soprano— that same soprano 
played no small part in the Senior Christmas play 
when Elizabeth played the part of the Christmas 
Doll. We don't know exactly which one of these 
accomplishments has made Elsie remain so faith- 
ful but we have a keen suspicion that it is just 
Elizabeth herself. 


We wish there were more girls like "Sussy !" 
Of course we know it will turn her head, but we 
can't refrain from mentioning that "Sussy"' is so 
much fun till we'd hate to think what Senior 
Hall would be without her. We can't claim she is 
our best student — she has rivals—but she surely 
has the knack of preparing her lessons before her 
less fortunate classmates have even found the 
place ! If it's pep you are looking for, Susanne 
has "got the goods," and if you want an example 
of aforesaid pep, just peep into the gym when a 
game is in progress and see "Sussy" urging the 
Sigmas on to "glory and fame !" You guessed it, 
she's one of their cheer leaders. 

Page Ftfty-Tzvo 

Eleanor Tipladv 

"Tip," the official mail carrier of Senior Hall! 
Promptly every morning at six o'clock she des- 
cends the stairs and goes to the Postofnce. On 
her return she is met with anxious inquiries and 
she distributes her load consoling the unlucky and 
rejoicing with the fortunate. This is just a 
sample of her willingness to do odd jobs for 
others. It is not generally known that during 
botii her years here "Tiplady" has been the artist 
whose labor is reflected in the shining brass in 
the chapel. Music, however, is Eleanor's special 
line, and we wish her the best of success in her 
chosen work. 

Frances Venable 

Ready for fun when mischief is afoot, willing 
to work when duty calls her away from pleasure — 
that's "Hunk." Her interests in all student affairs 
has made her worthy the title "Best all-'round" 
for she's the kind you'd always find in the midst 
of everything from helping with the "Little Store" 
to presiding over Muse Club meetings. Although 
"Hunk" is our youngest member, we envy her 
that dignified air that we fain would acquire to 
give us a more Seniorly appearance. Oh, yes ! we 
musn't neglect to mention her ability to acquire a 
crush with all accompanying flowers, candy, etc. 

Katherine Waddell 

Katherine is a rare combination of talent and 
lovableness that is mighty hard to beat. With the 
most innocent expression in the world. Katherine 
will start one of the "wild rumors" which con- 
stantly circulate the school, that some respected 
members of the faculty have bobbed their hair, etc. 
Pardonable indeed was the desire of the Quotation 
Committee to put the quotation under Katherine's 
picture — it was afterwards voted to Nelson : "She 
cometh unto you with a tale which holdeth children 
from play and old men from the chimney cor- 
ners !" But we readily forgive Katherine for so 
misusing our credibility for secretly, we are im- 
mensely proud of this classmate of ours. Pos- 
sessing literary talent of a high degree, it is Kath- 
erine who is called upon to write poetry, short 
stories, jingles, and plays on all occasions, with 
equal success each time. Witness the Seniors' 
Christmas Play and the Sigma Lambda Muses. 

Page fifty-Thn 

Page Fifty-Four 


The Class of 1922 

Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Black-eyed Susan 

Motto: Climb though the rocks be rugged 

Class Officers 

Margaret Huske President 

Muriel Dougherty Vice-President 

Lenore Powell Secretary-Treasurer 

Representatives on the School Council 

Hennie Long 
Margaret Huske Muriel Dougherty 

Class Roll 

Evelina Beckwith, Lumberton Margaret Huske, Fayetteville 

Muriel Dougherty, Washington, D. C. Hennie Long, Greenville 

Louise Egleston, Hartsville, S. C. Maurine Moore, Greensboro 

Kitty Lee Frasier, Raleigh Lenore Powell, Jacksonville, Fla. 

Marietta Gareissen, Goldsboro Charlotte Tiplady, Roanoke, Va. 

Emaline Gilman, Shelby Dariel Woodeson, Raleigh 
Mary Wiatt Yabborough, Louisburg 

Class Adviser: Mr. Stone 

Page Fifty-Fin 

Page Fifty-Six 





The Class of 1923 

Colors: Scarlet and Gray Floiver: Scarlet Poppy 

Motto: He who conquers, conquers himself 

Class Officers 

Dorothy Baum President 

Mary Louise Everett Vice-President 

Helen Budge Secretary 

Elizabeth Tucker Treasurer 

Representatives on the School Council 
Mary Louise Everett Elizabeth Thomas 

Ashwokth, J. W. 
Ballou, E. 
Barber, H. 
Baum. D. 
Brown, B. 
Budge. H. 
Buice, L. 
Chesson, E. 
Cline. F. 
Cline, H. 
Delamar, H. 
Dempsey, L. 


Elliot, M. 
Everett. M. L. 
Forbes, J. 
Franklin, M. P. 
Giddens, S. 
Gilchrist, M. 
Glass, E. L. 
Grantham. E. 

Class Roil 

Gregg, L. 
Hariung, M. 
Hart, E. 
Hill, P. 
Hines, L. 
Hughes, A. 
Huske, A. 
Hutson, E. 


Keller, S. 
Landis, H. 
Langley, M. L. 
Lawrence, E. 
Lenoir, H. 
Marks, J. 
Nixon, D. 
Nixon, M, 
Norman. J. 
Owen, A. 
Parker. B. 

Class Adviser: Miss Sutton 



Smith, L. 
Stanton, L. 
Rose, J. 
Simmons, D. 
Skinner, J. 
Swett, D. 
Thacker, E. 
Thomas, E. 
Thompson, M. 
Trexler, E. 
Tucker, E. 


Vose, J. 

Washburn. M. 
Wav, E. 

Wheelwright, S. 
Wilkins, V. 


Young, H. 

Page Fifty-Seven 


Page Fifty-Eight 

W *, 

The Class of 1924 

Colors: Green and White 

Flower: Marcchal Neil Rose 

Motto: Ever Onward, Ever Upward 

Class Officers 

Matilda Lamb President 

Mary Ambles Vice-President 

Mary Josey Secretary 

Emma VlLLEPIGUE Treasurer 

Representative on the School Council 
Emma Yji lepigue 

Class Roll 

Adams, M. 
Ambler, M. 
Anthony, E. 
Ballard, E. 
Barbour, G. 
Barton, E. 
Battle, E. 
Best, M. 
Blakfly, M. 
Bonner, B. 
Boyd, L. 
Boykin, F. 
Boykin, H. 
Boylston, A. 
Bratton, E. 
Britt, V. 
Browne, G. 
Brown, I. 
Brown, M. 
Cheek, E. 
Cobb, W. 


Cobbs, D. 
Cooper, D. 
Cox, A. 
Deans, V. 
Donnahoe, B. 
Egleston, S. 
Faulkner, M. 
Fitchett, S. 
Flint. E. 
Freeman, N. 
Gaither, L. 
Graber, D. 
Gresham, M. 
PTairston, L. 
Harrison, V. 
Heath, E. C. 
Higgs, H. 
Holmes, D. 
Hoskins, F. 
Hutchinson, S 

Jordan, A. 
Josey, M. 
Kirbv-Smith, ( 
Kirtland, A. 
Knox, A. L. 
Koonce, G. 
Lamb, M. 
Lewis, E. 
Lewis, M. 
Lupfer. L. 
Moore, R. 
Mt Ali.istfr, K 
O'Donnell, K. 
Poole, E. 
Powell, AI. 
Oldham. R, 
Perkins, A. 
Phelps, A. 
Philii's, S. 
Roberts, E. 
Scales, A. 

S pence, C. 
Spoon, M. L. 
Stanton, L. 
Stearn, E. 
Storr. V. 
Taylor, D. 
Taylor, S. 
Thigpen, V. 
Turner. J, 


Webb. H. 
Wellons, M. 
W ilk ins, M. 
Wise, M. 
Wood. D. 
Wood. M. 
Wright, S. 
Withers, M. 
Wynne, N. 
Yarborouch, M. 

Class Adviser: Mr, Cruikshank 

Page Fifty-Nine 

Page Sixty 

Colors: Pink and Blu 

The Preparatory Department 

Motto: Children should be seen and not heard 

Flower: Sweet Pea 

Mabel Hawkins 
Alice Walker 
Mary Ausley . 

Class Officers 

■ ■ ■ . President 

■ . Vice-President 

Ambler, B. 
Ausley, M. 
Batchelor, M. 
Brunson, A. 
Burgwvn, E. 
Cabell, E. 
Carr, M. 
Cheatham, A. 
Cheatham, E. 
Collier, E. 
Dabst, M. 
Drew, M, 


Eccles, H. 
Faulkner, K. 
Fitts, L. 
Gould, J. 
Green, F. 
Hawkins, M. 
Henkel, L. 
Henkel, V. 
Hester, S. 

Class Roll 

Hopkins, V. 
James, C. 
Jessup, S. 
Johnston, N. 
Johnston, W. 
Jonas, E. 
Jordan, F. 
Langston, K, 
Lee, M. 
Lewis, K. 
Lilly, H. 
Manning, A. L. 
McCoy, M. 
MacDonalDj J, 
McDowell, R. 
Nelson, M. 
Newberry, H. 
Nelson, C. 
Powell, H. 
Reinhart, F. 
Richards, K. 
Robbins, R. 
Roberson, C. 

Class Adviser: Mr. Stone 

Russ, J. 
Sabiston, E. 
Sabiston, S. 
Salley, F. 
Siler, M. 
Taft, M. 
Tatem, H. 
Thomas, A. B. 
Tripp, M 
Tucker, M. 
YVaddell, M. 
Waddell, W. 
Walker, A. 
Walters, F, 
Webb, F. 
Weymouth. V. 
Whitaker, M. 
Williams, F. 
Wilson, A. 
Wilson, V. 
Wright, A. L. 
Wood, R. 
Yates. E. 

Page Sixty-One 

Page Sixty-Tu 


B. Parker 

H. Budge 


E, Hutson 
C. Moore 

M. Dougherty 

page Si.vty-Thrc 

Candidates for Certificates 

In Piano 
Edith Hutson St. Augustine, Fla. 

/;/ Expression 
Fielding Douthat Danville, Va. 

/;/ Home Economies 

Helen Budge Miami, Fla. 

Muriel Dougherty Washington, D. C. 

Louise Josev Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Beatrice Parker Elm City, N. C. 

Caroline Moore Charlotte, N. C. 

Page Sixty-Four 



Chapel Officers 1920-21 


Katherine Waddell 
Elizabeth Carrican 

Elizabeth Nolan 
Frances Venable 


Susanne Pecues Caroline Moore 

\<ic Si.vty-F'w 

Church School Service League 1920-1921 

General Directress — Miss McKimmon 

The Council 
Elizaijetii Thomas, Chairman 

The Chapter Presidents ex-officio 
The Chapter Officers 

St- Anne's Chapter 
Florida Kent 
Rebecca Hines 


Miss Spofford 

St Margaret's Chapter 
Elizabeth Carrigan 
Madge Biakeley 

St. Margaret's Chapter 

Katherine Waddell 
Elise Ballard 
Mabel Hawkins 

Lucy Brat ton Chapter 
Margaret Huske 
Caroline Moore 
Miss Sutton 







St. Elisabeth's Chapter 

Susan Collier 

Frances Venable 

Emma Villepigue 

Kate McKimmon Chapter 

Dorothv Baum 

Fielding Douthat 

Kate McKimmon Chapter 

Elizabeth Nelson 

Louise Egi.eston 

Marietta Gareissen 

St. Catherine's Chapter 

Elizabeth Nolan 

Emily Hart 

Page Sixty-Six 

The Altar Guild 

Miss Kate McKimmon Director 

Florida Kent President 

Frances Venable / 'ice-President 

Elizabeth Nolan Secretary-Treasurer 

Ambler. M 



Becku itm 

Brown, B. 





Cobb, E. 

Collier, S. 
















Hines, L. 


Huske, A. 

Huske, M. 


Jordan., V. 


Kiktland. A. 




Lo NG 


Moore, C. 

Nixon, D. 

Nixon, M. 







Powell, L 









Tiplahy, C. 

TiPLAhv, E, 








Wilkinii, V. 



Page Sixty-Seven 

Blue Ridi 


What a world of inspiration, of fresh outlook and new hopes, do we get from our ten days 
at Blue Ridge ; Blue Ridge, that home of good fellowship and brotherliness, set far back, as it 
is, in the purplish haze of the mountains of Western North Carolina. There is something rejuve- 
nating in the very aspect of these majestic hills— not, of course, that St. Mary's delegates have 
any especial need for rejuvenation. But they have need for the many other things that Blue 
Ridge gives them; the gifts that they can never hope to repay, no matter how great their grati- 
tude. Blue Ridge gives them the gift of an open-hearted sympathy for all the Christian 
religions of the world, a tender pity for all heathen ones; the gift of a full realization of the 
power of honest prayer, and real work in the interests of others; the gift of a belief in the 
wonder-working success of fair minded play. Oh, we owe much to Blue Ridge! In return we 
may only hope to offer it our sincere love, a love that carries with it a definite desire to impart, 
in our best, though humble way, some of its wonderful, indefinable spirit to those not fortunate 

enough to go themselves. 

Delegates to the 
Julia Winston Ashworth Louise Eglestox 
Carroll Cave Mabel Noreleet 

Susan Collier Lexore Powell 

Convention, 1>>20 
Ahiiie Hlske 
Florida Kent 
Lena Simmons 

Lenore Powell. 

Emma Villepicue 
Fra nces Venable 

Page Sixty-Eight 

The Society Contests 

Sigma Lambda first model meeting, November If) — "Indians." 
Epsilon Alpha Pi first model meeting, November 18 — "Gypsies." 
Decided unanimously in favor of Epsilon Alpha Pi. 

Monthly Muse: 

Thanksgiving Number — Epsilon Alpha Pi. 

( 'hristmas Number — Sigma Lambda. 

Decided two to one in favor of Sigma Lambda. 

Epsilon Alpha Pi second model meeting, April 26 — "The Old South." 

Sigma Lambda second model meeting, April 28 — "The Poets of the World 

Decided two to one in favor of Sigma Lambda. 
Society winning for the year: Sigma Lambda. 

Page Si.rlv-Xin 

Page Seventy 

Sigma Lambda Literary Society 

Founded 1900 

Colors: Purple and Gray 

Elizabeth Carrigan 
Caroline Moore 
susanne pegues 
Elizabeth Nelson 
Fielding Douthat 

Motto: Lit with the Sun 


Flower: Yellow Jessamine 


First Vice President 

Second lice President 



Literary Editors 

Katherine Waddell, '21, Editor-in-Chief Florida Kent, '21, Assistant 

I ntcr-Society Debaters 

Marietta Gareissen, '22 Mary Louise Everett, '23 

Commencement Marshals 

Mary Louise Everett, '25 Julia Winston Ashworth, '25 

Honorary Members 

Miss Cummings Miss Fox 

Miss Davis Miss Fenner 

Miss Wilson 

Miss Giddens Miss St. John 

Miss Hesse Mr. Stone 

Miss Sutton 

Active Members 



Johnson, N. 


Ambler, B. 


Johnson, W. 


Ambler, M. 


Jordan, F. 



Faulkner, K. 

Jordan, V. 



Faulkner, M. 










Sabiston, E. 



Knox, G. 

Sabiston, S. 









Boykin, F. 




Boykin, H. 




Brown, B. 


Lewis, E. 


Brown, G. 

Henkel, L. 


Thompson, M. 


Henkel, V. 









Moore, C. 



Huske, M. 

Moore, C. 








Nixon, D. 


Cheatham, A. 

J ess up 

Nixon, M. 


Cheatham, E. 

Waddell, K. 


Waddell, M. 

Collier, S. 

Waiidell, W. 






Wilkins, M. . 





Eagles, R. 


Eagles, M. 

Wright, A. L. 

Page Sczrnty-Onc 

Payc Seventy-Two 

The Epsilon Alpha Pi Literary Society 

Founded 1900 

Colors: Olive and Gold 

Elizabeth Nolan 
Dorothy Kirtland 
Evelina Beckwith 
Lenore Powell 
Rebecca Hines 

Motto: Esse Quam Videri 


Flower: Jonquil 

. First Vice President 

Second J 'ice /'resident 

Literary Ed i tors 

Louise Egleston, '22, Editor-in-Chief Lenore Powell. '22, Assistant 

Inter-Society Debaters 

Sophie Egleston. '24 Lenore Powell, '22 

Louise Egleston, '22 

Miss Bason 
Miss Bottum 

Miss Brooks 
Miss Cone 

Commencement Mars/mis 
Lenore Powell, '22, Chief 

Honorary Members 

Mil Jones 
Miss Lee 
Miss McKimmon 
Mrs. Perkins 

Evelina Beckwith, '22 

Miss Roberts 
Miss Searle 
Miss Shearer 
Miss Spofford 

Active Member. 

Andrew s 










M At Donald 











Hines, R. 



Nor fleet 









Drew, D. 






Drew. M. 



Powell. II. 




Huske, A 

Lewis, K. 

Powell, L. 


Br itt 

Egleston, L. 

1 1 1 1 -MN 

Lew is, M. 

Powell, M. 


Brown, I 

Egleston, S. 





Brown. M. 









Wilson, A. 




Wilson, V . 








Wood. D. 

Cline, F. 




Wood. M. 

Cline, H. 



Wood, R. 

Cobb, E. 


^fey dsr 


Wright ■ 





Collier, E. 




l D (\gc Seventy-Three 

Ashwortii Everett Powell Beckwith Ecleston" 

The Commencement Marshals, 1921 

Lenore Powell, '22, E. A. FL 

Evelina Beckwith, '22, E. A. II. 

Louise Egleston, '22, E. A. n. 

Mary Louise Everett, '22. 2. A. 

Julia Winston Ashwortii, '22, 2. A. 

The Literary Society Activities 

The Literary Societies, named after the two leading Southern poets — Edgar 
Allen Poe and Sidney Lanier — have, since their organization, played a leading 
part in the life at St. Mary's. Regular meetings are held to celebrate special 
occasions — Founder's Day, Armistice Day, Lee's Birthday, Washington's Birth- 
da}', etc. For nineteen years, annual Inter-Society Debates have been held, and 
additional competition between the two societies has been in the form of "Model 

The Monthly Muse was edited alternately by each society under the direction 
of the Society Editor-in-Chief, and as last year, judges were appointed to decide 
which excelled in this for the year; but, whereas last year the decision was 
based on the literary section entirely, this year it was on the number as a whole. 
The Annual Debate, the Muse, and the "Model Meetings," formed the Society 
Contest, which is of much interest to the school. 

The Societies choose annually the Commencement Marshals, the Chief 
Marshal being chosen bv each in turn. 

Page Scivnty-Ft 





Inter-Society Debute 


Resolved, That Immigration into the United States be prohibited by Act of 
Congress for not less than five years. 

Affirmative — Epsilon Alpha Pi — Sophie Egleston, '24, and Lenore 
Powell. '2i. 

Negative — Sigma Lambda — Mary Louise Everett, '24, and Marietta 
Gareissen, '22. 

The Judges — Rev. Milton A. Barber, Rector of Christ Church ; Prof. George 
Summey, Jr., of State College; and Mr. Henry M. London, State Reference 
Librarian — decided the debate two to one in favor of the negative. 


Page Seventy-Five 

Page Scvcnty-Si? 

Athletic Score, 1920-21 


First Team Games : 
November 20 
January 1 5 

April 1 

Second Team Games: 
December 1 1 
March 11 

Third Team Games: 
November 20 
January 15 

Won by Mu — 30 points 

Won by Sigma — 20 points 

Won by Sigma — 10 points 

Mu 36; Sigma 16 
Mu 35 ; Sigma 15 
Mu 17; Sigma 16 

Sigma 23 ; Mu 
Sigma 31 ; .Mu 

Sigma 14; Mu l!) 

Sigma 14; Mu 13 

First Team Games: 

March 31 
April S 
April 11 

Second Team Games 
March 31 
April 8 
April 11 

Voile xball 

Won by Sigma — 25 points 

Mu 33 
Sigma 35 
Sigma 39 

Sigma 24 
Mu 33 
Mu 28 

Sigma 35 ; Mu 33 
Mu 40; Sigma 23 
Sigma 38 ; Mu 35 

Spring Athletic Meet 

Dash: First, Margaret Wood, Mu 

Second, Dorothy Baum, Sigma 

Relay Race : Won by Sigma 

Running Broad Jump: 

First, Kate Richards, Sigma 
Second, Hilda Turrentine, Mu 

Shuttle Relay : Won by Sigma 

Basket-ball Throw: Won by Mu 
First, Emma Villepigue, Mu 




Sigma 17; ,1/;/ 10 
Total score for year: Sigma S3; Mu 47 

Page Seveuty-Sc 

Page Seventy-Eight 

Mu Athletic Association 

Colors: Dark Blue and White 

Emma Villepigue President 

Elizabeth Nelson Secretary-Treasurer 

Florida Kent Manager Basketball 

Julia Winston Ashworth Manager Volleyball 

Frances Venable Manager Tennis 

Sara Keller Cheer Leader 

Ambler. B. 
Ambler, M. 
Ashworth, J. W. 
Bechwith, E. 
Bonner, C. 
Bratton, E. 
Britt, V. 
Brown, B. 
Brown, I. 
Brunson, A. 
Burgwvn, E. 
Cave, C. 
Cheatham, A. 
Cheatham. E. 
Cheek, E. 
Chesson, E. 
Cline, F. 
Cline, H. 
Cobb. E. 
Cox, A. 
Darst, M. 
Dempsey, E. 
Dougherty, M. 
Douthat, F. 
Drew. D. 
Dpew. M. 
Dunnock, L. 
Eagles, M. 
Eagles, R. 
Fccles, H. 
Faulkner, K. 
Faulkner, M. 
Fitchett, S. 
Fitts. L. 
Forbes, J. 


Gaither, L. 
Gareissen, M. 
Gilchrist, M. 
Glass, E. L, 
Gould, J. 
Grader, D. 
Gresham, M. 
Hines, L. 
Holmes, D. 
Hopkins, V. 
Hoskins, F. 
Hutchinson, S. 
Hutson, E. 
James, C. 
Jessup, S. 
Johnston, N. 
Johnston, W. 
Jonas, E. 
Jordan, A. 
Jordan, F. 
Jordan, V. 
Keller, S. 
Kent, F. 
Kirbv-Smith. C. 
Landis, H. 
Langlev, M. L. 
Lee, M. 
Lenoir, H. 
Lewis, K. 
Lewis, M. 
Lupeer, L. 
Marks. J. 
Moore, C. 
MacAllister, K. 

McCoy, M. 
Nelson, E. 
Newberry, H. 
Nolan, E. 
Parker, B. 
Perkins, A. 
Reinhart, F. 
Roberson, H. 
Roberts, E. 
Sabiston, E. 
Sabiston, S. 
Salley, F. 
Scales, A. 
Smith, L. 


Sweet, D. 
Taft, M. 
Tatem, H. 


Tiplady, C. 

Th'Laiiy, E. 
Trayis. M. E. 
Truth, M. 
Tucker, E. 
Turrentine, H. 
Venable, F. 
Villepigue, E. 
Way. E. 
Wellons, M. 


Woon. D. 
Wood, M. 
Wood, R. 
Wright, S. 

Page Seventy-Nine 

Page Eighty 

Sigma Athletic Association 

Colors: Red and White 

Dorothy Baum President 

SUSANNE PeGUES Secretary-! reasurer 

Mary Louise Everett Manager Basketball 

Madge Blakely Manager Volleyball 

Lenore Powell Cheer Leader 

Martha Best Cheer Leader 


Andrews, J. 
Anthony, E. 
Ausley, M. 
Ballard, E. 
Ballou, B. 
Barbour, G. 
Barton, E. 
Battle, E. 
Baum, D. 
Best, M. 
Blakely, M. 
Boyd, I.. R. 


Browne, G. 
Brown, M. 
Budge, H. 
Buice, L. 
Cabell, E. 
Carr, M. 
Carrigan, E. 
Chandler, V. 
Cobb, W. 
Cobbs, D. 
Collier, E. 
Collier, S, 
Cooper, D. 
Cruikshank, A. 
Deans, V. 
Donnahoe, B. 
Dunlap, H. 
Edwards, D. 
Egleston, L. 
Egleston, S. 
Elliot, M. 
Everett, M. L. 
Giddens, S. 

Gilman, E. 
Grantham, E. 
Gregg. L, 
Hairston, L. 
Harding, M. 
Harrison, V. 
Hart, E. 

I 1 AW KINS, M. 

Heath, E. C. 
Henkel, L. 
Henkel, V. 
Hester, S. 
Higcs, H. 
Hines, R. 
Hooker. L. 
Hughes, A. 
Huske. A. 
Huske. M. 


JoSEY, M. 

Kirtland, A. 


Koonce, G. 
Knox, A. L. 
Lamb, M. 
Langston, J. 
Lewis, E. 
Lilly, H. 
Long, H. 
Moore, ,M. 
Moore, R. 
MacDonald, J. 
Nixon, D. 
Nixon, M. 
Norfleet, M. 
Owen. A. 

Pegues, S. 
Phelps, A. 
Phillips, S. 
Poole, E. 
Powell, H. 
Powell, M. 
Richards, K. 
Roberson, C. M. 
Robisins, R. E. 
Rose, J. 
Simmons, D. 
Skinner, J. 
Stanton, L. 
Stearn, E. 
Taber, K. 
Taylor, D. 
Thomas, E. 
Thompson. M. 
Trexler, E. 
Turner, 1. 


Waddell, K. 
Waddell, M. 
Waddell, W. 
Walker, A. 
Washburn, M. 
Webb, H. 
Wheelwright, S. 
Willarh. M. 
Wilson, A. 
Wilson, V. 
Wise, M. 
Withers, M. 
Weight, A. L. 
Wynne, N. 
Yarborough, M. \V. 

Page Eighty-One 



The Mu Basket Ball 'Bean,, 1921 

First Team 




Bessie Brown, Mary Louise Langley 

Florida Kent, (Capt. ), Harriet Barber 

Emma Yillcpigne, Frances Venable 

Page Eighty-Two 




The Mu Basketball reams, 1921 

Second Irani 

M. Gareissen, M, McCoy 
E. Nelson (Capt), M. Wood 


Florida Kent, Manager 

. . Centers 

Third Team 

E. Hutson, V. Tiiiopen 

E. Glass (Capt.), J. Gould 

E. Nolan, M. Gilchrist 

The Mu Volleyball Teams, 1921 

Julia Winston Ash v\ orth , Manage 

First Team 


Ambler, M. 









S alley 

Ambler, B. 
Wood, M. 

Second Team 








Ash worth 

Page Eighty-Three 





I! A I'M 


The Sigma Basketball Team, 1V21 




Madge Blakely, M. Nixon 

E. Ballou, M. Hawkins 

D. Baum, II. L. Everett (Capt.) 

Page Eighty-Fom 



The Sigma Basketball Teams, 1921 

Mary Louise Everett, Manager 

Second Team 
M. Thompson, M. Brown 
M. Powell, F. Bovkin 
M. Yarborough, D. Cooper 



Third Team 

S. Collier, K. Richards 

L. Hairston, S. Phillips 

D. Nixon (Capt), C. Roberson 

The Sigma Volleyball Teams 

Madge Blakelv, Manager 

First Team 
Powell, M, 
Thompson, M. 
Philips, S. 
Collier, E. 
Everett, M. L. 
Nixon, D. 
Blakely, M, 
Baum, D. 

Second Tea, 

( "(Hip] K 

Nixon, M. 
Brown, M. 
Withers, M. 
Boykin, H. 
Pegues, S. 
Collier, S. 

Huske, M. 
Egleston, S. 

Page Eighfy-Five 


The Tenuis Tournament, 1921 

Each Association was represented by a team of eight players, and the 
players of one team played the corresponding" players of the other in an elimina- 
tion tournament, each winner gaining a certain number of points for her side. 
In the Final Contest, the winner became the School Champion of the Year. 

The Teams 

Frances Venable. Mu, Manager Lenore Powell, Sigma, Manager 



The Final Contest 

Page Eighty-Six 

Association Yells 

Hit 'em high ! Hit 
Mu Team, let's go! 

'em low ! 

Fight for the Mu Team, 
The Mu Team will win, 
Fight to a finish, never give in. 
Rah ! Rah ! Rah 1 
You do your best girls. 
We'll do the rest girls, 
Fight for the old Mu Team. 

M-U, Rah! Rah! 
M-U, Rah! Rah! 
Hoo-rah, Hoo-rah ! 
Team, Team, Team, 
Mu Team, Rah! Rah! 
Mu Team, Rah ! Rah ! 
Hoo-rah. Hoo-rah ! 
Team, Team, Team. 


for every 
old school 

(There'll be a Hot Time in the 
Old Town Tonight.) 

Cheer girls cheer, your comrades brave and 

Cheer girls cheer, as you have done of old, 
There'll be a Rah, Rah, Rah, 

single goal. 
There'll be a hot time in (In 


We'll pass that ball like Mus, 
We'll pass that ball like Mus, 
When the guards are weak, 
We'll pass it through. 
When the guards are strong, 
We'll pass it too. 
We'll pass that ball like Mus. 

We beat about a month or so ago, 
We beat about a thousand times before. 
And we'll beat again tonight, 
So we're ready for the fight. 
And we're betting on the Mu Team, now 
let's go! 

M-U- ! 

That's the way to spell it! 

Ray— M-U- ! " 

That's the way to yell it. 


Ray ! Ray ! Row ! Row! 
Sigraas ! Show 'em how! 

Who's going to win, win? 
Who's going to win, win? 
Who's going to win, win? Wow! 
We're going to win, win ! 
We're going to win, win! 
We're going to win, win! How? 
Easy ! 

Your pep ! Your pep ! 
You've got it, now keep it. 
Dog-gone it, don't lose it ! 
Your pep ! 

Tune : (Sweet Kisses) 
Sigma girls are peppy, 
Sigma girls are fine, 

Sigma girls are gonna beat 'em every time, 
Mu team's gonna battle, 
Mu team's gonna fight, 
But Gee! What a beating they will get 
tonight ! 

Everybody happy ? 

Well yes! 
Anybody downhearted? 

Well no! 
Then take it slow ! 
You, Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Sigmas ! 
You, Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Sigmas ! 
You, Rah! Rah! Rah! Sigmas! 

Rah ! 
( Hi ! Good gracious ! 
How audacious ! 

That the Mu Team dares to face us! 
Can they beat us? 
No ! 
Sigma ! 

Sigma girls are high-minded, 

B'lieve to my soul they're double-jointed. 

They play ball and don't mind it. 


Long ! 

Page Eighty-Seven 

The Dramatic Club 

Miss Florence C. Davis Director 

Fielding Douthat President 

Marietta Gareissen Secretary 

Dorothy Khmland Business Manager 

Elizabeth Anthony 
Betsy Ballou 

Martha Best 
Bessie Brown 
Marjorie Brown 
Louise Buice 
Elizabeth Cabell 
Dorothy Cobbs 

Daisy Cooper 
Fielding Douthat 


-Mary Louise Eyerett 
Susan Fitchett 
Marietta Gareissen 
Elizabeth Grantham 
Mary Gilchrist 

Frances Hoskins 
Anne Kirtland 
Dorothy Kirtland 
Katherine MacAlister 
Frances Venable 
Juliana Vose 
Marjorie Wilkins 
Virginia H. Wilson 

Page Eighty-Eight 

The Red Cn 


The St. Mary's Auxiliary to the Raleigh Chapter of the American Red Cross 
has had for three years a 100 per cent membership in the School of both faculty 
and students. 

During the spring of 1921 a First Aid Class of twenty-one members was 
conducted under the directorship of Dr. Neale. 

The Executive Committee for 1920-21 is made up of: 
Helen Budge, Chairman 

Marietta Gareissen 
Muriel Dougherty 
Frances Venable 
Elizabeth Carrigan 


Miss Lizzie H. Lee, Director 

The College Club 

The College Club was established in 1921 under the guidance of Miss Ophelia 
S. Stone. 

Frances Hoskins 
Eleanor Hope Cobb 


Lalla Rookh Boyd 
Louise Gregg 
Anne Scales 
Clare Spence 

Doris Swett 
Dorothy Taylor 
Charlotte Tiplady 
Frances Venable 

Evelyn Way 

Marion Wise 

Nellie Wynne 

Mary Wiatt Yarborough 

Page Eighty-Nine 

■TV ,.»*>*f+xi** 9«?! l, **dit>&m ^£?x 

The Ch 


Miss Spofford 
Miss Roberts 



Ambler, M. 
Beckwith, E. 
Brown, B. 
Boyd, L. R. 
Cabell, E. 
Cobbs, D. 
Collier, E. 
Darst, M. 
Dunlap, H. 
Elliot, M. 
Egleston, L. 
Franklin, M. F. 
Fuazier, K. L, 
Gilchrist, M. 
Gilman, E. 
Hart, E. 
Harrison, V. 
Hawkins, M. 
Henkel, L. 

Higgs, H. 
Hughes. A. 
Hutson. E. 
Jordan, A. 

Keller, S. 
Kirby- Smith, C. 


Lewis, K. 
Long. H. 
MacAlister, K. 
MacDonald, J. 
Newberry, H. 
Powell, H. 
Powell, M. 
Robbins, R. E. 
Roberson, H. 
Stock ard, 


Waddell, W. 
Way, E. 
Wilson, V. H. 
Wood, M. 

Wright, A. L. 

Page Ninety 

Floiver: "Devil's Paint Brush.' 

The Sketch Club 

Motto: "Use your ounce.' 

Colors: Purple and Gold. 

Miss Fenner 
Dorothy Kirtlaxd 

Katherine Waddell 




P.arber, H. Egleston, S. Henkel, V. Phillips. S. 

Carr, M. Forbes, J. Kirtland, D. Rose, J. 

Cheatham, E. Glass, E. Kirbv-Smith, C. Roberson, C. M. 

Demrsev, L. Green, F. Knox, A. L. Waddell, K. 


Page Ninety-One 

From an East If inch 

7 i" 

A soft wind lifts the curtains; gently stirs 

The ivy creeping on my zvindozv sill, 
And murmurs thru the bamboo rustling 'gainst 

The ivall like ghostly zvhispers; in the still 
Sweet hush of night. And all the Grove is dark 

Someivhere the beams of sonic forgotten light 
Trace shadows on the gray old "Racks," — the walls 

Which sprint/ bedecks with purple and with white 
Wistaria festoons. Soft "breath o' spring," 

And violets grow around and in the grass; 
But they are hid at night; I only sec — 

The Grove, the trees, the twinkling lights that pass 
.-it intervals along the quiet street, — 

Mute celiacs of the closing, busy day. 
The moon comes up, and, sifting thru the leaves 

Her light, makes strange fantastic figures play 
About the comer of the porch; the vines 

And grass and garden plots, the roses too 
Take on new guise. The tall white pillars stand 

Tike sentinels, outstanding in the blue 
Deep canopy of night. The twinkling stars. 

The trees, the columns, all their vigil keep. 
Tile breeze blows stronger and the night is chill 

And nature, sleeping, calls my thoughts to sleep. 

Louise Egleston. 

Page Ninety-Two 

Among Ourselves 

The Calendar, 1920-21 

September 14-15 — Tuesday, Wednesday: Opening days of the 79th An- 
nual Session. Arrival of new girls Tuesday ; return of old girls Wednesday ; 
formal opening of School Thursday morning. 

September 18 — Saturday: Opening reception, ( )ld Girls to New Girls in 
the "Parlor," Smedes Hall. 

September 23 — "Thursday Talk" at 7:00 by the Rector. 

September 26 — Sunday: Mrs. Bonner's talk to the Church School Service 
League in the Parlor after supper. 

October 3 — Sunday: First Inter-Chapter meeting of the Church School 
Service League. 

October 7 — Thursday: Reception for Mr. and Mrs. Erwin and Mrs. Leak 
in the Parlor. Bishop Cheshire's talk in assembly. 

October 11 — Monday: First "Pay Day" after assembly in the morning 
under the direction of Susan Collier, Business Manager of the Muse. 

October 16 — Saturday: "Bloomer Party" in the Gym, 8:15. 

Octobek 18 — Monday : Faculty recital. 

October 19 — Tuesday : Historical pageant given under the auspices of the 
Woman's Club of Raleigh. 

October 20-21 — Wednesday and Thursday: Holidays; State Fair. "Irene" 
Musical Comedey. Matinee Thursday 3:30 for School, and 8:00 for Seniors. 
Carolina-N. C. State Football Game 2:30. 

October 23 — Saturday evening Mr. and Mrs. Cruikshank entertain the 
Muse Club with a Hallowe'en Party. 

October 24 — Sunday : Inter-chapter meeting of the Church School Service 
League on the Blue Ridge Conference. 

October 25 — Monday: Lecture recital in the auditorium by John Powell 
and George Harriss, Jr. "The Americanization of Music." 

October 29 — Saturday: Hallowe'en Ball in the Gymnasium, 8:15, with the 
Senior Stunt, showing "The Faculty in Their Childhood Days." 

November 1 — Monday : Founders' Day ; Regular All Saints' Day service 
at 11 :00 o'clock. 

November 4 — Saturday : Class Parties. Seniors to Sophomores in the 
"Parlor." Juniors to Freshmen in the "Lobby," and Preps in the Gym. 

November 6 — Saturday 7 : The Muse Club Japanese Tea in the Muse Room 
at 8:15. 

November 8 — Monday : Junior Picnic to Seniors at Lassater's Mill. 

November 11 — Thursday: Studio Tea given by Miss Fenner to the art 

November 13 — Saturday: Carolina Glee Club in the auditorium at 8:30. 

Payc Ninety-Thre 

November 16-18 — Tuesday and Wednesday: Model meetings of the Sigma 
Lambda and the E. A. P. Literary Societies. 

November IS — Wednesday: "The Ladies of Cranford" presented by the 
Expression Class at 5:15 in the Auditorium. 

November 20 — Saturday: First basketball games ot the season. First 
and Third Teams. 

November 25 — Thursday: Thanksgiving Day Special Service with Near 
Easl Relief Offering in the morning. School Holiday. 

November 27 — Saturday: Muse Club "Circus" in the Gym at 8:55. 

December 4 — Saturday: Basketball. First Team Mu's victorious. 

December 5 — Sunday: Inter-chapter meetings of the Church School Ser- 
vice League in the Parlor at 7:00. 

December 11 — Saturday: Basketball, Second Team, Sigma 16, Mu 14. 

December 12 — Sunday: The Every-Member Canvass of the Nation-Wide 
Campaign conducted by Church School Service League Council during Quiet 

December 18 — Saturday: "The Christmas Doll." written by Katherine 
Waddell, presented by the Seniors in the Auditorium at 8:00, followed by the 
Christmas Tree Entertainment in the ( iyin. Fielding Douthat as Santa Clans. 

DI'.cember 20 — Monday : Chrismas Carols sung by the Seniors early in the 
mi lining. Departure for the holidays. 

January 4 — Tuesday: School duties resumed after the holidays. 

Ianuary 6 — Thursday: "Thursday Talk" by the Rector at 7:15. 

January 10 — Monday: Peace - St. Mary's Concert by Miss Rumsey in Audi- 
torium at 8:15. 

Ianuary 15 — Saturday: Basketball; First- and Third-Team games; Mu's 
victorious First-Team game, Sigmas victorious Third-Team game. 

January 17 — Monday: Shumann-1 lcink Concert City Auditorium at 8:30. 

Ianuary 20-22 — Thursday-Saturday: Mid-term examinations. 

Ianuary 23 — Sunday: Chapter meetings of the Church School Service 

January 21 — Thursday Afternoon: At Home at the Rectory fur the 
Seniors. Host and Hostess: Rev. and Mrs. Way. 

Ianuary 29 — Saturday: Return of the School Parties. Sophomores to 
Seniors, and Freshmen to Juniors. Preps to Preps at 8:15. 

January 31 — Monday: Fashion Show by St. Agnes Chapter at 4:30 I'.M. 

February 5 — Saturday: Kreisler Concert Raleigh Auditorium, at 8:30. 

February 7 — Monday: Stunt Night for benefit of Chinese Relief at 8:00 
in St. Mary's Auditorium. 

February 8 — Tuesday: Shrove Tuesday. Annual Colonial Ball in he Par- 
lor at 8:15. 

Page Ninety-Four 

February 9 — Wednesday: Ash Wednesday. Observed as a Holy Day. 

February 9 — March 27: Lenten Quiet. Lenten services with brief ad- 
dresses by the Rector Wednesday and Friday afternoons in the Chapel. Special 
work of all the Church School Service League Chapters. Mission Study Classes 
on Sunday evenings. 

February 26 — Saturday: Quarantined on account of diphtheria in school. 

March 3 — Thursday: "Thursday Talk" by Dr. Brewer, President of Mere- 
dith College, Raleigh. 

March 4 — Friday: Quarantine lifted. 

March 5 — Saturday: Carolina-Trinity Basketball Game in the City Audi- 
torium attended by the Seniors and Juniors. 

March 10-15 — Thursday-Tuesday : Spring Holidays. 

March 20 — Sunday : Palm Sunday. Confirmation in the afternoon. Inter- 
Chapter meeting in the Parlor at 7:15. 

March 21 — Monday: Basketball game: Second team: Sigma's 35, Mu's 21. 
Score for banner: Sigma 30, Mu 0. 

March 24 — Sunday: Easter Sunday. Service at 8:00 A.M., 11:00 and 
5:00 P.M. The "eight little orphans" dressed by the chapters dine at the school. 
Dean Haskell, of Columbia University, delivered an interesting address in the 
Parlor at 7:15. 

March 28 — Monday: Annual Easter Egg Hunt in the Grove at 7:00. 

March 31 — Thursday: Expression class recital in the auditorium at 5:00 
P.M. Volleyball season opened at 7:15 in the Gym. First team won by Mu ; 
second team won by Sigma. 

April 1 — Friday: Basketball game. First team, Mu's victorious. Score 
towards banner, Mu 30, Sigma 50. 

April 2, Saturday - : Mr. Edward Morris' piano recital in the St. Mary's 
Auditorium at 8:30. 

April 6 — Wednesday : Gluck-Zimbalist Concert in the City Auditorium 
at 8 :30. 

April 9 — Saturday : Annual Inter-Society Debate. 

April 23 — Saturday: Annual Junior-Senior Banquet. 

April 26 — Tuesday: Model meeting of E. A. P. Literary Society. 

April 28 — Thursday : Model meeting of Sigma Lambda Literary Society. 

April 30 — Saturday: Expression Recital of Miss Fielding Douthat. 

May 2 — Monday: "May Day." Mary Louise Everett as May Queen. 

May 2 — Saturday : Annual School Party in the Parlor. 

May 14 — Saturday: Chorus Recital. 

May 16— Monday: Spring Athletic Meeting at 4:00 P.M. 

May 19-21 — Thursday-Saturday: Final examinations. 

May 21-24: Saturday-Tuesday: Commencement Exercises. 

Page Ninety-Five 

May 21 — Saturday Evening: Dramatic Club under direction of Miss Davis 
presents "The Professor's Love Story," by Barrie, in the Auditorium. 

May 22 — Sunday: Commencement Sunday. 

May 2.i — 11 :00 A.M.: Class Day Exercises in the Grove; Alumnae Lunch- 
eon; 6:00 P.M.: Art Exhibit in the Studio; 8:30 P.M.: Annual Concert of the 
Music Department; 9:30 P.M.: Rector's Reception to the Alumnae and Visitors 
in Honor of the Graduating Class. 

May 24 — 11:00 A.M.: Commencement Day. Graduating Program in the 
Auditorium with annual address by President Harry Woodburn Chase, of the 
University of North Carolina. Awards, announcements. Final exercises in the 
Chapel with presentation of the Diplomas to the graduates. 

Page Ninety-Sit 

Frances Vex able 
"Best .-ill-round" 

Dorothy Kirtland 
"Most Influential" 

Josephine Rose 
"Neat si" 

Mabel Hawkins 

Elizabeth Nolan 
"Most Courteous" 

Mary Josev 
"Best Student" 

Dorothy Baum 

"Most Popular" 
"Most Wide-Atvake 

Matilda Lamb 
"Most Lovable" 

Fielding Douthat 
"Most Attractive" 

Ella Crawford Heath 

Elizabeth Carrigan 

"Best Dancers" 


"Most Jlh! tie" 

Louise Egleston 
"Most Talented" 

Louise Buice 
"Best Looking" 

Sarah Jess up 

Some Further Verse of Mr. II. E. Hodgson, Who Wrote 
the Words of "Alma Mater" 

Song of the Fi 


A little frog sat musing ami soliloquised he thus: 

I don't see zvhat's the use of making such an awful fuss 

Because one can't have all one wants and fortune sometimes frowns 

A froggy's way through life, you know, is full of ups and downs, 

So when bad boys come running by and gather rocks to chunk 

I just hop lo the water's edge, and in I go, "Kcr flunk." 

I've got a little froggy wife, and love tier right along, 

Her dresses fit her nicely, but site's got an awful tongue, 

She loves to croak and croak and croak and tear things all to bits 

And if I happen to be there she simply gives me fits. 

But when she makes it too blamed hot and I can't stand the clash 

I just hop to the water's edge and in I go, "her splash." 

To frogs I 'would a moral point, to tads adorn a tale 

And tell how better far it is to laugh than weep and wail. 

First work your z'crv gizzard out to make things go your way 

Then if you can not make them go just tell them. "Durn you. stay!" 

It doesn't pay to sit and croak, so when you've lost the I rump 

Just, hop down to the water's edge and in von go, "Kcr slump." 


If you see a man walking 

At leisurely pace; 

J list loafing along 
With a smile on his face. 
He started on time, you will find. 
Another comes scurrying, 

Hurrying, 'worrying. 

His face all awry 
And au outstanding eye — 
He started a little behind. 

All the leisure in life, 
All the pleasure in life 
Belongs to the man that's on time. 

Page Ninety-Seven 

iP jfl&l* 


^ /?/W Cr the Ye 


The first fciv days of schooldom 

Were hectic quite, last fall. 
Matriculation, schedules 

And homesickness and all. 

But when we once were settled 

And wits were sharpened keen. 
We stopped our studies long enough 
To play, at Hallowe'en. 

The Goblins and the Fairies 

Came flocking to the gym, 
The seniors chilled our backbones 
As ghosts in moonlight dim. 
The next event was Christmas. 

But lots ocurred between, 
For all the "babies" bobbed their hair 
And tall ones too, I zveen! 

The Senior play at Christinas time 

Surprised us one and all. 
We didn't know the Senior Class 
Possessed a Christmas Doll! 

Down in the Gym the Christinas tree 

A festive scene and gay, 
The carols in the early morn. 
And we were off next day. 

Page Ninety-Eight 

The same old train that lank us off, 

Alas, soon brought us hack. 
And after us by parcel post 

Came things we failed to pack' 

And then exams, those dread exams! 

We crammed and did our best 
But when we flunked we thought 'twas time 
We took a little rest. 

Infirmary blues, we had them then, 

The worst you've ever seen. 
They grew and grew, diphtheria, loo — 
Re suited- -Quarantine ' 

Oh well, the -worst of times will pass. 

.-lad brighter days will come — 
The holdavs on March the tenth 
Spelled H-O-M-E, home! 

Oh, how the days of April flew. 

And then the days of May; 
On rocks and walls the roses bloomed 
And springtime came to slay. 

And so Commencement day is here. 

And -with the last sweet note, 
"Jerusalem. High Tower." we sing, 
A lump comes in our throat. 

We love our friends, the dear old grove. 

Each minute more and more — 
And then the school year Twenty-One 

And all it's fun is o'er. 

{Catherine Waddett, '21. 



£$£5 i 

Page Ninety-Nine 

Page One Hundred 

Reminders of "Stunt Night' ' 

By Sarah I'un.rr 

t ri t 

PREP '5 

Poos Ow Hundred One 

Bobbed Hair 

Sing a song of bobbed hair, 

Maidens short and tall — 
Some with lots of little curls, 

Some zvith none at all. 
When its crimped and curly 

They're a pretty sight — 
But what a strange appearance 

They make at ten at night! 

II iiiitcil by livery Senii 


One brain containing all the junk 

That Seniors should remember. 
One "dip' that stands for all the ivork 

We're dime since last September ; 
One daisy chain Ihal made the Juniors 

At day-break leave their beds. 
One hundred handkerchiefs to catch 

The ptirtini/ tears we'll shed. 
One trunk that's filled zvith all the gifts 

That make as feel elated. 
One train to take us home, sweet home 

When zve have graduated! 

{Catherine Waddclt, '21. 

Page One Hundred Two 

The Gingham Dog and Calico Cat 

We're quite a novelty 
Bui I've seen a sight thai rivalled those 
'Twas the latest fad in clothes 
At S. M. S., when some girls chose 
To practice quite the newest pose 

Of strict economy. 

A remarkably busy time was that! 

With endless industry — 
The needles, thread, and scissors flew 
Thru gingham black, and brown and blue. 

And countless other colors too; 
And lo appeared the dresses new 
In great variety! 

For tall girls, short girls, thin girls, fat 

W ere all caught up you see 
In what was fashion's latest tide. 
In waists so wee and skirts so -wide. 
And what was best on every side, — 
When asked the cost each maid replied: 

"One dollar, twenty-three!" 

Louise Eglcsto 

Page One Hundred Three 



Page One Hundred Four 


Loulie Fitts has paid her dues — 
Imagine it! 

Dorothy Baiiui once had the blues — 

Imagine it! 
Martha's clothes are old and quaint — 
Mary Tuft acts like a saint — 
And Evelyn's face is red with paint — 

Imagine it! 

Julia Marks is tall and thin — 

Imagine it! 
Tucker's never seen with Twin — 

Imagine it! 
Mary Wiatt at last is grown — 
A class behaves for Mr. Stone — 
And Bessie Brown is seen alone — 

Imagine it! 

Florida Kent has gotten fat — 
Imagine it! 

M. L. Everett pets the cat- 
Imagine it! 

Miss Davis never rings the bell — 

Cheek knows something she won't tell — 

And Doris misbehaves — Oh well — 

Imagine it! 

K. W, 

Page One Hundred Fiv 




For my part getting up seems not so easy by half as lying" — at 7 A.M. 

I awoke one morning and found myseli famous." — Statistics. 

There was a sound of revelry by night." — Junior-Senior Banquet. 

< )ne little hour, and then away they speed." — Dates on Saturday Night. 

But there's a gude time coining." — Vacation. 

Since there is no help, come let us kiss and part." — Crushes at 9:50 P.M. 

Who can direct, when all pretend to know?" — Mr. Stone's History Classes. 

"["is well to be off with the old love, before you are on with the new." — 
hie Moore. 

But are you so much in love as your rhymes speak?" — L. Egleston. 

They love indeed who quake to say they love." — Crushes. 

Sofas 'twas half a sin to sit upon." — In the I'arlor. 

I rose at the dawn of day." — The Juniors and the Daisy Chain. 

To live in the hearts we leave behind." — The Seniors. 

There's villainous news abroad." — Rumor*. 

Page One Hundred Six 

Page One Hundred Seven 

The Muse 

A Brief Historical Reminiscence 

It is only necessary to turn to the title page to see that this is the "twenty- 
third volume of The Muse," and a little delving into the files would show that it 
is the seventeenth annual issued in conjunction with the "monthly Muse," and 
the tenth published by the Muse Club as at present organized. 

During the past ten years the Musi-: Club has sought to serve the School not 
only in producing as good monthly and annual Muses as was possible in the cir- 
cumstances, but by seeking to maintain and strengthen in every way the old St. 
Mary's spirit of loyalty and devotion and interesting itself in whatever in school 
life seemed to work to that end. The Muse Club has meant much to its members 
during their school life and their efforts have meant much to the School. 

The Muse Club has sought to preserve in the published Muses the record 
of events that go to make up the history oi the years and of the people who have 
had their part in making this history. But the memories of most of us are short 
and the daily life is too full Eor must oi us to do much delving. Sometimes too 
the Muse has failed to function and some of the records are not as complete as 
they should be. 

We want, therefore, at this time and in this place to call to the minds of 
the present-day girls of St. Mary's two persons who gave largely of themselves 
for St. Mary's, who need no recalling to the memories of the girls of ten years 
ago, and who are very much alive to the girls of today in the life they have 
inherited ill the School, though they think little of them by name — "Miss 
Thomas" and "Mr. Hodgson." There is space here only to mention their names 
but even that mention will bring a flood of memories to those who knew them. 
Until loved St. Mary's and St. Mary's girls. Moth took a lively interest in Tine 
Muse and contributed largely to its success. Mr. Hodgson will continue to be 
remembered as having written the words of "Alma Mater." but that was but 
one of his many contributions to the happiness of the St. Mary's of his day which 
extended over nearly thirty years. In "( >ur Eleanor" the girls of 1915 at their 
"School Party" voiced the universal regard for Miss Thomas of all the girls of 
all her years here. 

The Muse Club of today while recalling only these two friends by name 
would however also express its thanks to that legion of other friends — both 
teachers and girls — who have ever co-operated with it in its efforts. The Muse 
of 1921 is not what the Muse Club would have it, nor have any of the preceding 
members met its longed for standard, hut it represents an honest effort to attain 
that standard and a hearty desire to contribute to the well-being of the St. Mary's 
of today and the happiness of the members of the School. 

Page One Hundred Eight 

The, Muse Club 

Frances Venable, '21 
Caroline Moore, '21 
Susan Collier, '21 

Dorothy Baum, '23 
Evelina Beck with, '22 
Helen Budge, '23 
Elizabeth Cardigan, '21 
Eleanor Hope Cobb, '21 
Susan Collier, '21 
Muriel Dougherty, '21 
Fielding Douthat, '21 
Louise Egleston, '22 
Mary Louise Everett, '2 

Marietta Gareissen. '22 
Margaret Huske, '22 
Virginia Jordan. '21 
Florida Kent, '21 
Dorothy Kirtland, '21 
Matilda Lamb, '24 
Hennie Long. '22 
Caroline Moore, '21 
Elizabeth Nelson. '21 
23 Elizabeth Nolan. '21 

Miss Frances Bottum, '12 
Mr. Cruikshank, faculty Din 

(_ havnnan 

Business Manager 

Mabel Norfleet, '23 
.Susanne Pegues, '21 
Lenore Powell, '22 
Katharine Taber, '23 
Elizabeth Thomas. '23 
Eleanor Tiplady, '21 
Hilda Turrentine, '23 
Frances Venable. '21 
Emma Villepigue, '24 
Katherine Waddell, '21 

Page One Hundred Nine 

Must Board, 1921 

Frances P. Venable, '21, Chairman 
Literary Editors 

[Catherine Waddell, '21 Louise Egleston, '22 

Dorothy Kirtland, '21, Art Editor 

Assistant Editors 

Lenore Powell, '22 Florida Kent, '21 

Margaret Huske, '22 Rebecca Hines, '21. 

Mary Louise Everett, '23 

Business Managers 

Susan Collier, '21, Business Manager 
Helen Budge, '22, Assistant Business Mgr, 

PayeOir Hundred Ten 

The Muse Board of 1920-21 



vvaddelLj Literary Editor 



venable, Chairman 



collier, Bus. Mgr. 


ecleston. Literary Editor 

Page On: Hundred Eleven 

Here's the hook. 

We've done our best. 
We hope it's brought, 

By rhyme or jest, 
A smile, a sigh, 

Mayhap a tear. 
And happy memories 

Of the year. 

k. M. ir. 

Page One Hundred Twelv